In the wake of the deadly terrorist attack in Brussels, the United States and Europe have begun to focus their attention on the Balkans.
A region with a long history of religious tensions and a long-term history of instability, the region is also a key source of foreign investment and has the potential to become a critical market for Western companies looking to expand operations.
According to data compiled by the International Monetary Fund (IMF), the country with the highest gross domestic product per capita in the world is Albania.
Its economy is a big contributor to GDP.
The country’s economy is estimated to be worth $4.5 trillion.
In 2016, Albania was ranked as the seventh-largest trading partner in the EU.
Albania has a population of 6.5 million and is one of the poorest countries in Europe.
The Balkan region has been an important source of conflict for centuries.
The Ottoman Empire was the most powerful country in the region during the 14th century.
Albania’s ethnic Albanian population was largely expelled from the country following the expulsion of its citizens from Serbia in 1892.
The Albanian state was eventually divided into two, the Albanian Socialist Republic (ASR) and the Serb Republic of Albania (SRH).
The first government of Albanians in the 19th century was dominated by Serbian nationalists, who were also considered as a threat to the state’s unity.
The government was largely supported by the Serbs who controlled the Serbo-Croatian border.
The Yugoslav government took power in the 1960s.
The Balkans suffered a number of civil wars that killed hundreds of thousands of people.
In 1992, the Balkan state was invaded by the NATO-led NATO forces.
After the dissolution of the state, the Kosovo Liberation Army (KLA) became the largest armed group in the country.
After the withdrawal of the KLA from Kosovo in 1999, the KLEA declared its independence.
The country is part of the former Yugoslavia and its political and security situation has been very tense since the 1990s.
Ethnic Albanians, who are mostly from Serbia, have been living in Albania since the early 1990s and there have been frequent clashes between ethnic Albanians and Serbs.
In recent years, the conflict between the KRA and the KLYA has intensified.
In 2014, the two groups fought for control of Albanian territory.
Since 2001, the country has suffered a severe economic downturn and the number of refugees has increased.
Albanians living in the countries bordering Serbia, including Albania, have to travel long distances to reach the European Union (EU).
According to UNHCR, Albania has an estimated population of just under 7 million.
In addition to its economic and security issues, Albania is also plagued by the drug trade and the violence that occurs there.
Albania is home to a large number of drug dealers and dealers in the Balkans, particularly in the Albano-Serbian border region.
According to a study by Human Rights Watch (HRW), between 2006 and 2016, there were more than 300 drug-related murders, mainly targeting Albanians.
Albanian authorities have reported the arrest of thousands more drug-users since then.
Drug trafficking and violence have been a major problem in Albania and the Balkany region, especially in the past few years.
In 2016, the UN Human Rights Council held a special session in which it stated that the country had the highest number of human rights violations in Europe, “particularly for ethnic Albanes.”
The UN also reported that Albanian police officers regularly target ethnic Albanists in the streets and in the workplace.
According the UN, Albanian law enforcement officers use “disproportionate force” and use “unnecessary force” to detain people suspected of drug trafficking and to detain them without a warrant.
In addition, Albanians are targeted with death threats by the Albanians’ security forces.
According a 2016 report by the European Commission, in the last year alone, there have already been five reported cases of death threats against Albanians suspected of being involved in drug trafficking.
The commission’s statement added that Albanians “are subjected to violence and intimidation by their government and are often arrested and tortured without charge or due process of law.”
According to the UN’s Human Rights Report 2016, Albania had the second-highest number of killings of civilians in the entire EU.
The UN report also noted that “the Albanian government has repeatedly failed to protect civilians from the threat of violence, including the threat to their lives and property, and the risk of death.”
Albanian security forces have also been accused of targeting Albanian and Serb civilians.
Albania has also seen significant political instability, particularly following the government’s decision in May 2016 to remove the country’s parliament from the Constituent Assembly.
The move was widely condemned by human rights groups and the media.
In June 2017, Albania’s parliament adopted a new constitution and adopted a number proposed amendments to the